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Nokia E7

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1 Nokia E7 le Sam 15 Jan 2011 - 18:32

Alexx

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Rappel du premier message :

(Le sujet est écrit et modifié en partie par Leplucooldu14 aussi.)
______

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Nokia E7

Regarder une des premières vidéos "unboxing" du Nokia E7. Le Nokia E7 a un écran "AMOLED dans la résolution 360x640 HD au-dessus d'un clavier QWERTY coulissant, 8MP caméra fixe-focus avec flash à double LED, et 16 Go de mémoire embarquée. Rendez-vous sur la page suivante pour voir la vidéo unboxing E7.

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Edite:

"POURQUOI LE NOKIA E7 N'EST PAS UN N8 AVEC UN CLAVIER! d'après Symbian France"

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Greg et moi avons l’immense chance de recevoir en continu l’intégralité des commentaires du site sur nos boites emails. Bien entendu nous lisons la plupart de ceux-ci et essayons d’y répondre quand cela nous est possible. C’est ainsi que j’ai remarqué que de nombreux lecteurs du site (et d’autres sur Twitter) semblaient fonder de grands espoirs sur le Nokia E7 attendu normalement en décembre, puis en janvier, puis…on ne sait plus vraiment.

Il est vrai que ce mobile nous avait particulièrement séduits lors du Nokia World 2010 (voir notre page dédiée à l’évènement)à Londres. Nous avons eu l’occasion depuis de le manipuler quelques fois et je pense qu’il est important d’orienter les lecteurs que vous êtes sur un point : le E7 n’est pas un N8 avec un clavier complet et un grand écran CBD. D’ailleurs nous abordions cela dès notre 1er article rédigé lors du Nokia World.

A regarder et comparer les deux fiches produits (voir notre tableau comparatif des appareils Symbian^3) on s’aperçoit qu’au final, les différences entre les deux appareils sont nombreuses et pas des moindres.

Encombrement

C’est la première chose qui marque quand on prend en main le Nokia E7 : il est grand ! Certes, la mode est aux téléphones avec des écrans de plus en plus larges et imposants. L’un des derniers nés de HTC (le Desire HD) affiche donc sans complexes ses 4,3 pouces ! Si des tailles d’écrans aussi importants apportent un réel confort d’utilisation, ils ont aussi la fâcheuse tendance de consommer plus. Or, l’autonomie est souvent ce qui fait le plus défaut aux smartphones modernes. De plus au final la taille des appareils augmente. Pour avoir pris en main à plusieurs reprises le Nokia E7, celui-ci reste malgré sa finesse assez imposant et il est possible que cela soit, pour une partie des utilisateurs un souci au quotidien.
Pour avoir quelques notions chiffrées, rappelons que, par rapport au N8, le E7 c’est:
Hauteur: +10.2 mm
Largeur: +0.5 mm
Epaisseur: +0.7mm
Poids: +41 grammes


Ecran
Alors oui, on tient là un des vrais points forts du Nokia E7: son écran 4 pouces reposant sur la technologie CBD. On ne va pas vous mentir, le résultat est superbe et ce très bel écran que nous avions découvert sur le « petit » C6-01 (lire notre test), est ici sublimé ! Ce très bel écran rend la lecture très agréable et va être idéal pour visionner un film (même en extérieur). Alors il faut reconnaître que 4 pouces c’est grand pour Symbian mais normal voir moyen pour Android qui n’hésite plus à proposer des appareils de 4.3 pouces. Après on en revient à l’encombrement…

Autonomie
Tout comme le Nokia N8, le E7 propose une batterie non amovible d’une capacité de 1200 mAh. Sur un appareil Android ou un iPhone, cette autonomie m’aurait plus que freiner. Pourtant on l’a vu, Symbian^3 est un OS relativement peu gourmand et le N8 propose une des meilleurs autonomies proposée sur un appareil tactile aujourd’hui.

Seulement par rapport à ce dernier, le E7 propose un plus grand écran et de technologie différente. Je ne sais pas si à taille égale le CBD consomme plus ou moins qu’un écran Amoled classique comme celui du N8. J’ai eu le E7 en main quelques jours sur un firmware pas du tout définitif, et l’autonomie constatée ne me permettait pas d’emettre une opinion définitive sur le sujet. Comme toujours il faudra attendre de passer quelques jours avec un appareil doté du firmware de production.

Quoi qu’il en soit au mieux, c’est-à-dire dans l’hypothèse où le CBD serait plus économe que l’Amoled, on aurait une autonomie similaire sur les 2 appareils. Au mieux…

Mutlimedia
Au niveau multimédia les N8 et E7 sont très proches : sortie HDMI, lecture de nombreux formats vidéos et audios. On a 2 appareils très complets.

Pourtant, Nseries oblige, le N8 tient plutôt fièrement son rang. En effet il offre un bien meilleur capteur photo avec ses 12 mégapixels Carl Zeiss mais surtout son flash Xenon et son autofocus.

Rappelons que le E7 propose un capteur sans autofocus qui fait que les photos prises à moins d’1 mètres seront flous. En revanche au-delà de cette distance le résultat est tout à fait bon.

D’autre part il propose un transmetteur FM qui pourra être gadget pour certains et indispensables pour d’autres (c’est mon cas).

Pour rappel le transmetteur FM permet de diffuser le son issu de votre mobile sur un appareil captant la FM comme un autoradio ou une chaîne hifi.

Vous l’aurez compris, le E7 n’est pas le N8 et ce dernier garde encore son statut de flagship multimedia. Pour autant, on ne serait pas honnête si on ne disait pas que le E7 est l’appareil le plus multimedia jamais proposé par Nokia dans sa gamme Business. En effet avec son superbe écran, ses capacités de lectures audio et vidéo et son support HDMI il est sans équivalent.

Stockage
C’est selon moi LA grosse erreur de conception de Nokia sur le E7. A l’heure de choisir les spécifications, le fabricant s’est dit 2 choses :

Comme on a réussit a caser un clavier complet dans quasiment la même epaisseur que le N8, on n’a plus de places pour un lecteur de cartes mémoires. Ok donc va pour une mémoire interne seulement.
Comme on ne permettra pas aux utilisateurs d’étendre la capacité de stockage avec des cartes mémoires, on va se contenter de faire comme le N8 avec ses 16Gb de mémoire interne. 32 Gb ? Pourquoi faire, ils pourront toujours y brancher une clés USB ou un disque dur. C’est quand même plus pratique non ? Et on est les seuls à faire cela bien avec Symbian^3 !
Bon j’exagère cela mais 16Gb sur un appareil compatible divx doté d’un tel écran c’est quand même vraiment dommage. En plus le combo « Nokia Big Screen »+sortie HDMI en fait un compagnon media center efficace.

Je comprends les contraintes de design de Nokia mais 32Gb n’aurait vraiment pas été de trop que de mettre 32Gb. Oui cela aurait été plus cher mais vu ce qu’on nous annonce déjà. J’en viens donc naturellement à l’autre argument qui est celui du prix.

Prix
Même si rien n’est sur pour le moment, il semble que le prix de vente définitif de l’appareil sans subventions soit aux alentours de 700€. C’est tout simplement démentielselon nous et totalement inadapté au marché au regard des spécifications de l’appareil. En effet le N8 culmine sur le Nokia Store à 449€ en ce moment. Or comme vous l’avez vu, les quelques 250€ d’ecarts ne semblent pas du tout justifié sur cet appareil. Certes il est probable que le E7 soit disponible à des tarifs beaucoup plus attractifs dans des pack opérateurs ou des offres spéciales. Il n’en demeure pas moins que ce positionnement tarifaire nous parait improbable quand on regarde le marché des smartphones.

Conclusion
Le E7 ne sera pas un appareil aussi populaire que le N8 bien que c’est véritablement celui qui a fait le buzz au moment de son annonce. C’est d’autant plus dommage que Nokia n’est passé pas très loin du sans faute sur ce modèle.

Commercialisé trop tard et proposant – pour un prix annoncé supérieur – pas mal de regressions par rapport au N8, beaucoup d’acheteurs potentiels se rabattront sur ce dernier disponible, moins cher et plus polyvalent.

Bien entendu nous avons hâte de vous proposer un test de cet appareil car il en reste impressionnant et devrait apporter quelques nouveautés logicielles intéressantes. Mais finalement derrière le E7 et son form factor c’est véritablement l’appareil MeeGo à clavier que j’attends à titre personnel. Un appareil que j’imagine comme un E7 aux spécifications supérieures à celles du N8.

Article rédigé par Baptiste & Greg

(Source: SymbianFrance, Dailymobile )

Edite:

Nokia E7 et les réseaux sociaux


Jeté un coup d'oeil sur l'intégration des Réseaux Sociaux sur le Nokia E7. Le Nokia E7 est un appareil élégant avec un écran tactile capacitif 4 pouces doté de la technologie ClearBlack, le clavier QWERTY. Les applications MS Office et un navigateur HTML complet. Il s'agit d'un appareil photo 8 mégapixels avec flash LED, 2x zoom numérique de compensation d'exposition, et un viseur plein écran. Il dispose de 2 microphones, une boussole, un accéléromètre, un capteur de lumière ambiante et le mode de vol. Il a le lecteur de musique et une radio FM stéréo avec RDS. Ce téléphone pèse 176 grammes et dispose d'une batterie qui offre jusqu'à 9 heures d'autonomie en conversation ou 18 jours en veille.

Mise à jour: oh oooooh, semble que Nokia (Allemagne) a fait une énorme erreur ici. Voir la vidéo, puis dirigez-vous vers ce poste pour lire ce qu'ils ont fait. Bad Bad Nokia!

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(Source: Dailymobile)


E7 vs Nokia E90

Nokia E90 specs: Nokia E90 Communicator est le successeur 9500 avec des caractéristiques nettement améliorée, y compris les grands QVGA externe et interne 800x352 écran, appareil photo 3,2 mégapixels, WiFi, VoIP, GPS, Bluetooth 2.0, radio FM et un slot microSD pour la mémoire. Il est Quad-band GSM avec EDGE et UMTS / HSDPA.

Nokia E7 specs: Nokia E7 possède un écran 4 "AMOLED dans la résolution 360x640 nHD au-dessus d'un clavier QWERTY coulissant, 8MP caméra fixe-focus avec flash à double LED, et 16 Go de mémoire embarquée.

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Dernière édition par alexx le Lun 24 Jan 2011 - 15:29, édité 1 fois

http://nokia-generation.my-goo.net

26 Re: Nokia E7 le Mer 9 Mar 2011 - 11:12

Alexx

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All About Symbian a publié une série d'articles très complets sur Nokia E7. Les voici: (je vais updater mon message au fur à mesure)

-> All About Symbian

Nokia E7 - Part 1: Overview and Detailed First Impressions:

Summary:
Here I'm reviewing the final retail version of the E7 - the new king of Nokia's Eseries line up. This extensive first review part focuses primarily on the hardware, but it also considers the device's business and multimedia credentials. Future review parts in the coming days from Steve and myself will look at each of these, and other areas in even more detail.

Introduction
The E7's position at the top of the Eseries line up marks it as Nokia's flagship business device. While it may not carry the 'Communicator' label, it is clear that Nokia see the E7 as a continuation of the much-loved landscape QWERTY family. This family originated with the Nokia 9000 (1996) and subsequently moved through the Nokia 9110 (1998), Nokia 9210 (2001, also Nokia's first Symbian device), Nokia 9500 (2004) and, most recently, the Nokia E90 (2007).

The Communicator devices were always marketed as the ultimate mobile business communication tool - and this remains true for the E7. But it is also fair to say that, as the Communicator family has evolved, so too has the mobile world.

The E7 has, necessarily, embraced the trends of multimedia convergence and mobile Internet and consequently has become much more than just a business communication tool. This means that the E7 should really be regarded as a combination of the heritage of the Communicator family and the convergence prowess of the Nseries.

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In the box
As part of their ongoing environmental commitments, Nokia has sought to minimise packaging of its products. As a result, the E7 comes in a surprisingly small box - not really hinting at the monster that lurks within.

In addition to the device and the (as expected) slim manual, USB connectivity cables, headset and charger, you'll also find HDMI and USB OTG adapter cables. That's everything you'll need to get the most out of the device, although some may wish to invest in a case to protect their investment.

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Design
At first glance, the E7 might seem like just another slab smartphone, but the ingenious opening mechanism and accompanying QWERTY keyboard shows that this is very clearly a device with a dual nature. It offers a refreshingly different (form factor) approach in a smartphone market dominated by touchscreen slabs of one variety of another. Being usable in either closed (slab) or open (QWERTY) configurations effectively gives two devices in one package, allowing you to choose the optimal configuration for the task in hand.

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Previous communicators achieved a similar trick by bolting on a phone to the outside of the device. The E7's tilt and slide screen opening mechanism (a refinement of the system used in the N97) is not only more much more elegant, but also more usable.

Typically, devices with complex mechanics and dual usage scenarios compromise on the solidity of the closed configuration. One of the things that impressed me most about the E7 is that those unfamiliar with the device could easily mistake it for an oversized N8. In slab configuration, the device feels rock solid and is well balanced in the hand, with no movement or flex hinting at the presence of an opening mechanism. Revealing the keyboard to an unsuspecting friend for the first time nearly always provokes an exclamation of amazement. Nor are there such compromises in open mode (QWERTY), where the keyboard and screen are equally solid and well balanced.

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This design quality is a pattern that is repeated throughout the device. The combination of outstanding build quality and premium materials give the E7 a real feel of beauty and luxury. Wrapped in an anodised, scratch resistant, aluminium shell, the E7 is a robust device, which should have no problems surviving every day usage.

In terms of industrial design, given the complex mechanics and the hardware that's been squeezed inside, there's no doubt that the E7 is one of the finest devices Nokia has ever produced.


Keyboard
While on-screen keyboards have come a long way in the last few years, there are always going to be those that prefer physical QWERTY keyboards. It is for people like this that the E7 exists and with the whole device designed around the tilt and slide mechanics there's no doubt that the keyboard is the star of the show.

The keyboard is revealed by having the screen slide up and away into a tilted position at an angle of around 30 degrees. This is achieved by a gentle push on the edge of the screen, after which the screen moves into position with a satisfying clunk. There is a knack to this, with the trick being to let the springs provide most of the force required. Prototype E7 units were rather stiff in this regard, but the retail unit reviewed here is much improved, evidence that design optimisation work continues even after a device has been announced.

At each end of the keyboard, the moulding slopes upwards - a necessity for structural reasons and for the integration of aerials and ports. This gives the appearance of placing the keyboard in a trough, but thanks to generous spacing it's not a problem. The top row of the keyboard, which is closest to the screen, is perhaps a little cramped, but not excessively so. It shouldn't be an issue, aside from for those with very large hands.

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As mentioned, the E7's keyboard is an evolution of that found on the N97 and N97 mini. Because the E7 is a bigger device, there's room for an extra line on the keyboard. Having four lines makes an immediate difference, as the layout is closer to that of traditional desktops and laptops. The most obvious example of this is the return to a central location for the space bar, but other benefits include a standard placement of the comma and full stop punctuation to the right of the m key. Just as importantly, the keys are larger and more widely spaced, making typing for longer periods much more comfortable.

It is abundantly clear that Nokia has devoted a great deal of time and attention to optimising the design of the E7's keyboard. Each key is very slightly domed and has a matt finish (similar to the E72), which gives it a grippy texture. The tactile feedback, with a clear downward motion and 'click' for each key, is much better than a first glance at the flush-chicklet-style key design might suggest. All of these characteristics help improve typing speed and accuracy.

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Almost every key has a secondary punctuation or number marking, these are accessed either via the dedicated function key or a long press of the key. The keyboard is backlit, with illumination levels controlled by the ambient light sensor, which means the keyboard only lights up when needed, thus optimising energy consumption.

The inclusion of arrow keys makes general text editing is easier, but they can also be used to navigate around the vast majority of UI elements. You still need to use the softkeys, but that's not an issue as they sit just above the keyboard. Possibly more problematic is the home key, which is located further away in the centre of the right hand end of the screen. This presents a problem if you are using the E7 as it sits on a flat surface (rather than cradled in the hands). You'll need to move a hand away from the keyboard and 'pinch' the home key, because a simple press will just push the E7 across the surface it's sitting on. However, given the home key is really only used when switching tasks, this is not a major concern

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There are two main styles of typing that suit the E7. The first style is holding the device settled in the palm of each hand, with the two thumbs used for typing. Index fingers naturally wrap around the E7 and come to rest on the hinge support (a really clever design touch). The second style is to sit the E7 on a flat surface and use index, middle and ring fingers for typing; those with small hands may be able to use all five digits and touch type. This second style should give faster text entry speeds, especially with practice, but obviously is not something you can do while on the move.

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Importantly, even though we're dealing with a physical keyboard, (as shown above) the E7 has optional auto-correction and auto-completion text input settings (the same as those on other Symbian^3 devices). By default these are switched off, but it's well worth trying them out as they can help speed entry and improve accuracy.

Thanks to the good design and generous sizing of the keyboard it should be possible for most people to achieve between 30 and 35 words per minute - most definitely towards the higher end of what's possible on a mobile device.

Assessing keyboards is notoriously subjective; everyone has a different set of criteria and usage scenarios. Moreover it is possible to be fast on almost any keyboard, provided you practice enough. With that said, I would judge the E7 as having the best QWERTY keyboard that Nokia have put on a mobile device. Perhaps just as importantly, it doesn't have a very steep learning curve , which means the majority of people should be pick up an E7 and get up to a decent speed relatively quickly.


Around the phone
Looking around the rest of the device (in closed mode), you'll find the usual Nokia slider lock on the left hand side of the device. It also doubles as the activation mechanism for the E7's LED torch mode (as on the C7 and C6-01). When the homescreen is showing, holding down the slider key for 2 seconds makes the camera LEDs switch on.

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The right hand side of the device houses the camera capture key, volume rocker, and SIM card slot. Both keys are a cut above the norm, another example of the E7's premium design. The SIM card slot houses a removable tray, making it easy to swap SIMs as needed, a notable improvement over the N8's rather recessed slot.

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The top of the device houses all the external connectors (mini HDMI out, microUSB and 3.5mm multimedia) and the power button. The microUSB port is used for charging, PC connectivity and USB OTG connectivity. The edge is the most sensible location for these ports and collecting them all in one place means that the rest of the device has smoother lines. In prototype units, the microUSB and HDMI ports were hidden under the same flap, in the retail unit, they are separate and the microUSB port has no cover, which make more sense given it is used for daily charging.


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The back of the device houses the 8 megapixel EDoF camera, loudspeaker (upper left) and noise cancelling microphone (lower right). The mono speaker is reasonable, but the placement is not optimal - there' a tendency for it to get muffled when the E7 is sitting on a flat surface (e.g. during speakerphone calls).

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The front of the device is unsurprisingly dominated by the four inch AMOLED screen. After the C6-01, the E7 is the second device with Nokia's new Clear Black Display (CBD) technology. CBD re-arranges the layers in screen matrix to include polarising capabilities and almost completely eliminate reflections (i.e. much improved visibility outdoors) and increase the observed colour vibrancy. The results are extremely impressive, giving the E7 one of the best screens on the market. The screen resolution remains at 360 x 640 (nHD), which is significantly less than some competing devices, but, with the possible exception of web browsing, it does not make that much difference day to day. Thanks to its AMOLED display, the E7 has the same always on clock/date screensaver (when locked) as found on the N8. On the E7, it is turned off by default, but can easily be re-enabled in the Themes settings.

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At the bottom of the screen, the home key is placed in the center. This contrasts with earlier devices that offset this key, a holdover from S60's past. A central position is arguably more accessible, is more appealing visually and suits both left and right handers equally. The home key doubles as a notification light, blinking to alert you to new messages and missed calls. Also on the front you'll find the VGA camera for video calling (just right of the Nokia logo) and the ambient light and proximity sensors (just right of the E7 label).

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Size
At 123.7 x 62.4 x 13.6 mm, the E7 is wider and longer than any of Nokia's other recent devices, a by-product of using a bigger screen. One handed operation, always an important criteria for mobile usage, is still very much possible, but perhaps a little less comfortable, especially when reaching to the top corners of the screen.

Compared to the N8 (113.5 x 59.1 x 12.9 mm), the E7 is about 10% longer and wider, primarily because it uses a larger screen. However, it is only 0.7mm thicker and that's ignoring the N8's camera hump. When you consider the extra mechanics and space required for the QWERTY keyboard, it is a very impressive achievement. This is further illustrated by the fact that the lower portion of the E7 (i.e. ignoring the upper screen element) is just 9mm thick.

Comparing the E7 with the E90 (132 x 57 x 20 mm) shows just what a difference clever design can make. Again, length and width are largely dictated by the screen, but a drop from 20mm to 12.9mm thickness really underlines the benefits of the tilt-screen design over the clamshell approach.

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Nokia 9500, E90, E7, from top to bottom. Impressive slimming down from the original 'brick'!

At 176g, the E7 is a heavy phone (41g more than the N8) so it is not going to be pocketable for everyone. However it is a big improvement over the E90 (210g), still less than HTC's competing (and smaller) Desire Z, and the affectionate Communicator nickname 'brick' really doesn't work this time round.

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Make no mistake, the E7 is still a big phone, but the size and weight compromise required to get a full landscape QWERTY keyboard is smaller than it has ever been before.


Part of a family, differences from the N8

The E7 is the fourth Symbian^3 device to go on sale, following in the footsteps of the Nokia N8, C7 and C6-01. The devices all share the same basic hardware architecture, with the same processor, graphics acceleration (dedicated GPU co-processor), RAM (256MB), sensors (proximity, ambient light, compass, GPS, accelerometer) and connectivity features (pentaband 3G, WiFI b/g/n, Bluetooth 3.0), which means base performance is very similar. The devices are differentiated through their cost, design, form factor and additional hardware specifications.

The closest relative to the E7 is the N8; the big differences between the devices are the form factor (E7: QWERTY, N8: slab), screen (E7: 4 inch CBD AMOLED, N8: 3.5 inch AMOLED) and camera (E7: 8 megapixel EDoF, N8: 12 megapixel AF and Carl Zeiss Optics). As such, the key choice is between an enterprise centric device or a multimedia centric device. Or, put another way, having a choice between a QWERTY keyboard or superior camera, with size as a possible additional decision factor. However, there are also a number of other smaller differences, which may tip a purchase decision one way or the other.

The E7 omits a microSD card slot, 2mm charging jack and FM transmitter. The 2mm charger is the easiest to ignore; after all, the E7 includes a high powered microUSB charger, which means there is no difference in charging times. The absence of the FM transmitter is a shame, but can, if essential, be replaced by an external unit. The absence of a microSD card slot raises some concerns, but is offset to some extent by the 16GB of internal mass memory and the ability to plug in a USB memory stick (or microSD card in an adapter) via USB On-The-Go.

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On the plus side, the E7 has 350MB of internal (system disk) memory, compared to the N8's 120MB, which gives more space for core applications and operating system use. It also has a bigger ROM drive (1GB), but that is unlikely to make a difference in the long run. A few additional, enterprise-related, software items are bundled with the E7, which we will discuss in more detail below.

The E7's omissions may seem like Nokia cutting corners or deliberately leaving things out. But, in this, the primary causes are design constraints. While some of these components may seem very small, the tolerances inside the modern smartphone design are extremely small - measured in tenths of a mm, or even less. This means adding or moving a component, even a few mm, can have a major impact and may not be practical. Nor is it enough to fit everything inside a certain area; factors such as aerial placement, structural integrity and performance considerations create very particular restrictions.

For example, a combination of the keyboard mechanics and structural integrity considerations means there is no room along the spine of the device for a microSD card. Similarly, a 2mm charger port takes up a surprising amount of room - as much as 5% of the area on the circuit board. In the case of the absence of the FM transmitter, it's likely to be related to acceptable transmitter placement and performance (the FM transmitter hardware is probably still present).

The same design constraints also explain the E7's downgraded camera. In most phones, the thickness is dictated by the size of the camera module; it's why the N8 has its camera hump. The EDoF camera module in the E7 is significantly smaller than previous equivalents, offering a better size/performance ratio. Without it, the E7 would be a thicker device - an acceptable trade off for some, but, in Nokia's mind, not for the majority. Look for Steve to go into the E7's camera functions in far more detail in the next review part.

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The camera modules of the N73, N86, N97 - and the E7

Ultimately, many of the discussions around the E7's hardware are going to focus on such design constraints. Such design decision compromises are an unavoidable part of the modern mobile device, which seeks to pack more into less. There are just too many competing elements and requirements for everyone to be satisfied, which means Nokia has to strike a balance.

So if you're thinking about buying the E7, the question you have to ask yourself is - can I be satisfied with the balance that Nokia has struck? If not, then you need to look at another Symbian^3 device or further afield.


Symbian^3 Software
As with the hardware architecture, so it is with the software. The E7, N8, C7 and C6-01 all share a common version of the Symbian software. While there are a number of minor differences related to differing hardware specifications, Nokia intends to maintain a single code base as far as is possible (a contrast to earlier Nseries and Eseries models) and will update the software for all devices at roughly the same time.

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Other tweaks include a different third party software bundle (see enterprise section below), extensive help files and a few E7 specific settings, such as slider controls (and associated set up wizard).

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While Symbian^3 is now increasingly familiar, especially to N8, C7 and C6-01 owners, many people looking at the E7 will be coming to it for the first time. It's therefore worth reminding ourselves of some of the key features of the latest version of the Symbian platform: large performance improvements across the board, streamlined UI with an emphasis on direct UI interactions (single tap), intelligent use of screen real estate and finger friendly UI controls, full support for capacitive screens with multi-touch, graphics acceleration giving excellent multimedia and gaming capabilities, and application upgrades and tweaks, including a three page homescreen, new music player and improved versions of Ovi service client applications.

In common with other finger touch driven UIs, the E7's larger screen size, when compared to the other Symbian^3 devices, makes the UI slightly more comfortable to use. Although clearly there's a trade off between physical dimensions and screen size.

The dual nature of the E7 means portrait and landscape usage will both be used frequently. This highlights one of Symbian^3's strengths - every application can be used in both landscape and portrait modes and there is a greater degree of consistency between the two than in competing platforms.

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Nokia has faced a lot of criticism for the Symbian^3 user experience (UX). Some of this is fair; the legacy of Series 60 is still present and the web experience, in particular, is out of date. However, much of the criticism that Symbian^3 faces in unfair or ill-informed. Its multimedia capabilities, phone-centric features, energy consumption and resource requirements are all first class. Moreover, the importance of familiarity to the existing user base should not be underestimated; Symbian^3 can quite reasonably be described as a platform that may not acquire new customers for Nokia, but goes a long way to stopping existing customers from departing.

In recent months, Nokia has recognised some of the competitiveness problems of the Symbian^3 UX layer and has said that all devices will receive a program of continuous updates. The E7 will benefit from this just as much as other members of its family. Compared to competing devices, where updates can be more sporadic, this could be an important factor in any purchase decision.


Ovi Services
As with all recent Nokia smartphones, Ovi services provide an important part of the experience. Ovi Maps remains the industry leading crown jewel, but services such as Ovi Music (automatic sign on, carrier billing support, DRM free) and Ovi Store (increasing catalog size, improved client, seamless installations) have also come a long way in the last year.

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Enterprise capabilities
In keeping with the one platform approach Nokia is taking with Symbian^3, there are no major enterprise software additions to the core platform on the E7. However, the platform itself has some strong enterprise features, which we will cover briefly here, but examine in more detail in a future article.

The Nokia Messaging service is primarily aimed at the consumer market, but may also be applicable in the SME (small-medium enterprise) space. More enterprise friendly is the provision of a Mail for Exchange client, which uses the same mail client as Nokia Messaging. Mail for Exchange has come a long way since its introduction more than five years ago, becoming better featured and more stable. Some limitations remain (e.g. support for only one Exchange account at a time), but it should be more than sufficient for most users. In a similar vein, Lotus Notes Traveler, which should be available for the E7 shortly, provides support for those enterprises using IBM software in their back end.

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Both Exchange and Lotus Notes are part of a deliberate strategy by Nokia to partner with existing enterprise services to provide Nokia device compatibility. The most obvious example of this is the strategic alliance that was announced with Microsoft last year, which has already provided Office Communicator Mobile (instant messaging) and a web interface for Microsoft Sharepoint (document management) for Nokia devices, with more products and services to come.

A long term strength of the Symbian platform has been its support for VoIP services and the E7 is no exception. After installing the SIP VoIP Settings application, it's possible to set up the E7 with any SIP service. VoIP calling is integrated into the Telephone and Contacts application. As shown in the screenshots here, it's also possible to set VoIP as the default calling type, thus making integration almost completely seamless.

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Nokia has also chosen to bundle a number of third party applications. The most significant of these is the inclusion of Quickoffice Premier, with full editing capabilities for Word and Excel documents and PowerPoint presentations viewing capability. In common with the C7 and C6-01, the E7 also ships with F-Secure (security suite, mostly locked, but with free Anti-theft activated), World Traveler (travel utilities), and all Symbian^3 devices ship with Adobe PDF (document viewer), Zip manager (file compression utility) and Dictionary

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Finally, on a purely cosmetic level, the Office folder, which is usually found within the Applications folder, is promoted to the front application menu (displacing the Videos folder on the N8 etc.)

Taken as a whole, these features provide a decent set of enterprise features. However, there is definitely room for improvements; there's a sense that the out-of-the-box enterprise features have been somewhat eroded from the Communicator days. Third party applications, from the Ovi Store, can fill some, but not all, of the gaps.

What should be attractive to enterprise users is that Nokia provides a diverse range of Enterprise-focussed handsets, of which the E7 is the high-end device. Moreover, Nokia's partnership approach to key services, most notably email, offers an ability to slot into existing infrastructure more seamlessly than some competing products. However, as noted by Wireless Worker, Nokia still has some work to do on the execution of this strategy and needs a better story around deployment and device management for big enterprises.


Multimedia capabilities
Eseries devices have traditionally been a little lacking in the multimedia department. The swish camera-related applications, better video playback support and audio features were left to the 'cooler' Nseries devices. Thanks to the unified hardware and software approach of the Symbian^3 devices, this changes with the Nokia E7. In multimedia terms, camera capabilities aside, the E7 is just as capable as the Nokia N8.

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In order to give them the proper attention (and at least pretend to keep this section to a reasonable length), Steve will cover the multimedia capabilities of the E7 more thoroughly in the second part of this review.


Concluding initial thoughts
The Nokia Communicator line always served a role as a provider of flagship devices; intended to be a visible demonstration of Nokia's industry leading technical and design competencies. This still very much applies to the E7; it is packed with technology and is a marvel of industrial design.

The software experience, driven by Symbian^3, may not measure up to quite the same high standards as the hardware, but it is a well known quantity and remains a capable, feature rich and powerful platform. Moreover, the promise of upgrades to come mean that the E7's software is unlikely to stand still.

In a smartphone dominated mobile world, the Nokia E7 may not stand out from the rest of the market as much as the Communicators of old, but it still manages to stand apart and is a compelling device, which will no doubt find may loyal fans.

Rafe Blandford, All About Symbian, 7 February 2011

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Nokia E7 - Part 2: Camera et Camcorder Fonctions Review:

Review: Nokia E7, part 2 - Camera and Camcorder functions

Summary:
In part 1 of our Nokia E7 review, Rafe looked in detail at its hardware and gave first impressions of using the device. In this, part 2, I look at the E7's 8 megapixel EDoF camera in detail. How much do you lose in terms of quality, compared to the N8's stellar camera? What about low light photos? What about video capture? And reading QR codes? It's all tested below. In part 3, coming up in a few days, I'll be looking at multimedia, video playback, gaming and more...

But let's start at the beginning. Although the E7's innards largely resemble those of the flagship N8 (as do the cheaper C6-01 and C7-00), in terms of processor, RAM, graphics chip and supporting electronics (including USB-on-the-go and, in this case, HDMI out), there have been a number of compromises in terms of the converged peripherals built into the device. Rafe explained all this quite well in his E7 review part 1, but the main omissions for space reasons, all of which directly impact this 'Camera and multimedia' review part, are:

•no auto-focus camera - the E7 has a much smaller, simpler EDoF unit

•a large loudspeaker - the E7's speaker 'slot' is the same, but the actual component is smaller and sounds quieter and tinnier

•no FM transmitter - a shame, but Nokia probably ran out of room for the antenna

•no microSD card slot - the E7 just has the 16GB mass memory. Space reasons are quoted, though I'm not completely convinced by this, since Nokia found room for a SIM card slot/tray and since the bottom of the device is unused. (More comments on the implications of this omission below.)

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The use of an EDoF camera in the E7 has been one of the most controversial aspects of its design and, as Rafe said, is a direct consequence of the presence of the full width QWERTY keyboard, reducing the available depth for a camera unit to about 5mm (cf 10mm on the N8). Given the overall form factor and ruling out an unsightly camera 'hump', this limitation is understandable. What's less comprehensible is the use of EDoF rather than a similarly sized auto-focus unit - that in the E72 is only a millimetre or two bigger. Perhaps the tolerances were, quite literally, so tight that the lower profile EDoF camera (which dispenses with bulky moving lenses in favour of a fixed lens and optical/electronic trickery).

Regardless, the E7 has an EDoF camera and we're stuck with it. It's not all bad news - you'll remember my similar review part looking at the C7's camera, Nokia's latest (third generation) EDoF unit, this time at 8 megapixels. Nokia refer to these cameras as 'full focus', but essentially Extended Depth of Field means that optical and software tricks produce images in which everything from about 40cm to infinity are all in focus all the time, automatically. What interests me here is how this works in practice and what the tradeoffs are.

EDoF works by using an asymmetrical lens that has the capability to focus objects from different distances, depending on which parts of the lens the various light 'rays' strike, on the same sensor. Internally, this naturally results in an unholy blurred mess, but by using chromatic tricks (using the different optical characteristics of different colour frequencies - see my earlier article on EDoF), by knowing the exact optical properties of the asymmetries in the lens and by using a healthy dose of very clever enhancement electronics, the mess is largely (but not completely) cleared up to produce images that, to the naked eye are pretty clear, whatever the subject, in good light.

It's also worth noting that because EDoF cameras don't have any moving parts, the phones they're included in end up being surprisingly robust and hard to damage - at least in terms of harming the camera. In addition, because the EDoF processing all happens in the custom electronics inside the module, the same corrections also apply when the camera module is used in video mode, leading (as on the C7) to spectacular results, of which more later.

As on the C7-00, it's interesting that there's 'face detection', in that real time frames are thrown around faces in your photos, but this does seem to be a left over from the generic Symbian^3 Camera application (it's used a hundred times more usefully on the N8) and serves little or no purpose on the E7.

Here are a couple of example photos taken on the E7 camera, in full 8 megapixel (4:3) mode (the default is 6 megapixel (16:9), interestingly). As usual, click each image to enlarge or download:

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You can see all this in my photos above, showing foreground and background equally in focus and with the images generally pretty crisp. However, you'd expect an E7 owner to be reasonably technical, having deliberately headed for a QWERTY-driven 'Communicator' rather than a casual phone - which makes the absence of an auto-focus camera, for people who do know what they're doing, missed all the more.

The most obvious limit on EDoF technology is that anything closer than about half a metre (19") can't really be photographed with any clarity, as shown below. Again, click through if you really want the full 8mp image to inspect

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Reduced to fit on this web page, the image looks acceptable, but download the full 8 megapixel version and you can see that the cat's not quite in focus, which is annoying.

Apologies for staying with pets (hey, they make less fuss about being photographed than wife, kids or friends!), but here's another example:

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Again, click to enlarge or download and you'll see the EDoF restriction - anything closer than about 30 to 40cm just isn't handled by the optics and you get a soft focus mess. This is all part and parcel of EDoF, and one of the known trade-offs for its advantages (the biggest being the small size of the camera unit needed, of course).

In theory, as mentioned above, EDoF also means that non-technical people can take decent photos. The system's still not foolproof though, as you can see from the next example shot, of Rafe, taken by a non-geek family member:

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Look at the full 8mp version and you can see quite a bit of blurring - it's certainly nowhere near as crisp as it should be. EDoF's not to blame here. There are two possibilities: firstly, the blurring could be because the person taking the shot did the usual amateur mistake of pressing the whole phone down rather than just the shutter button - I've seen so many members of my own extended family do this and it always ruins the shot. Secondly, the E7's camera 'glass' is fully exposed to dirt and fingerprints and I suspect that the latter might be to blame here. Giving you a flawed photo example illustrates two more of the possible pitfalls in mobile phone photography!

Happily, many of your E7-shot photos will come out quite a bit better, especially if the light's good enough. Here are a few examples, with annotations where appropriate. As usual, click through to download or enlarge:

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The last two examples above are worthy of note. Firstly, the white swan has almost no detail - the relatively cheap (compared to the N8/N86/N97 etc) optics and sensor simply can't cope with the wide variations in contrast and the swan becomes a white blob.

Secondly, you may have seen in my review of the Nokia C7 that I snapped a hedge of berries of the same colour - but the photo showed huge colour variation, erroneously. Exactly the same issue is shown here and red berries are again to blame. To be fair, the only colour problems with these EDoF cameras have been in getting the colour of red dots right, so the optics are undoubtledly good enough for most people.

Now, listen up. You'll recall EDoF's inability to shoot anything closer than about 40cm crisply? This limitation is a far more serious one for the potential E7 owner than it is for (say) someone with the C7 or C6-01, whose main 'macro' subjects might be cats, flowers and bowls of fruit(!). A mobile professional is going to want to use the E7 camera as a scanning/recording device, to snap white boards, back-of-envelope sketches, logos, documents and business cards, in some cases with recognition software to process what's been captured.

I tested document capture on the E7, concluding that if you just want to snap a magazine cover or flyer in order to remember a particular detail (say, a phone number or web site URL) then the E7's camera should be OK at a pinch. The image will be a little blurred but probably sufficient. The same will apply to a white board with a plan or brain dump that you want to record for later transcription.

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Zoomed in snaps of an A4 document, photographed on the E7 at 12" and 15" (roughly 30cm and 40cm)

However, if you're trying to do what many people have been doing with Nokia auto-focus cameras for the last few years - use the phone camera as a makeshift photocopier - then you're out of luck, the EDoF and optics aren't up to the job. It's telling that no OCR (Optical Character Recognition) software of any kind is shipped with the E7, so clearly Nokia's engineers came to roughly the same conclusions as me.

In the Ovi Store, you can get QR code readers, mind you, software designed to read those 2D bar codes you sometimes see on products or artefacts. I downloaded BeeTagg QR Reader and it worked flawlessly on the E7, somewhat to my surprise.

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The lack of precise focus didn't seem to bother the QR software too much and in each case it was able to decode the matrix and provide web URL and other details, as needed.

In short, you want a thin QWERTY smartphone? You'll be OK for general daytime photos and handling QR codes but don't bother taking evening snaps and you'll have to let accurate document scanning go.

As with the C7 before it, although there's dual LED flash (cf the N8's Xenon), the camera descends into 'grainy, blurry phone photo' territory when the sun sets, not surprisingly. The EDoF still works but there's obviously less reliable pixel information to process so don't expect wonders. Most of all though, low light performance is limited by the small size of the lens and sensor - it's not much worse than photos taken on the likes of the X6 or N97 in low light, but by recent standards (Nokia N8, Sony Ericsson Satio, HTC Mozart and others, all with Xenon flash), you won't impress anyone with your indoor or evening snaps.

Here's a typical (controlled) low light example, taken with flash (i.e. everything automatic):

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So you'll get a memory of the event, but not a very good one. Anything that's moving, even slightly, will be blurred and probably unusable once you look at it on a desktop monitor.

Here's the same scene taken without LED flash, to look at the raw noise in low light conditions, again feel free to click through:

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Results are even worse, naturally, with photo noise and extreme blurring. Again, don't think I'm beating just up the E7 here - this is a rant against every other smartphone out there that is shipped with a cheap camera and LED flash. Manufacturers might just as well not bother, for low light shots anyway.

Similar to my observations on the C7, don't go thinking "I really wanted the N8 for its good camera, but I love the E7's screen and QWERTY keyboard - I know, I'll get the E7 as it's still 8 megapixels, after all". Because you probably won't be happy. If you need a decent camera in your phone (for whatever reason) then get the N8.

I'm being a bit melodramatic, it's true. The E7's camera will be fine for casual snaps of family and friends, out and about. In fact, it's ideal, since the EDoF shutter speed and simplicity mean that you'll grab the moment better than on an auto-focus camera phone. And in good light conditions many photos can come out gloriously well, full 8 megapixel glory. But you can forget about anything arty or close-up or shot after sundown.

_______________________

One final note of concern has to be voiced before I move on from still photography. Unlike on many other smartphones, the camera 'glass' on the E7 (it's actually optical-grade plastic with a scratch resistant coating, as on the C7 and N8) isn't recessed at all, not even by the usual technique of providing a raised perimeter, to keep the camera from rubbing against desks, fingers, etc. The unit is 100% flush with the phone's back.

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Given that the E7 is designed without feet, so that its bottom sits directly on the desk while you're hammering away on the QWERTY keyboard or sliding the open phone around your desk while you shuffle other junk, this means that, despite the coating, I fear that the camera 'glass' is going to get damaged during the lifetime of the device. You'll remember from my old Camera Nitty Gritty series that scratches on the camera glass aren't necessarily the end of the world, but they do have an effect, especially if there are strong light sources in front of you.

Of course, given that photography is very much a secondary feature on the E7, it's not a total showstopper (as it would have been on the N8, for example), but it's an annoying characteristic nevertheless - I would have liked to have seen the camera surface sunken half a millimetre underneath the flat bottom of the device. I guess it all comes down to tolerances again...

Video camera
As mentioned above, the EDoF optics and chip work in just the same way in video mode, which is actually something of a revelation, since it dramatically solves the perennial focussing problem for video capture, which normally sees manufacturers veering between fixed focus, initial focus, continuous auto-focus, touch-to-focus, or even no focus at all, all of which have distinct pros and cons in terms of performance and usability.

As on the C7, the E7's EDoF video camera results in crystal clear video from about 40cm right to infinity, clearer to the naked eye than that on the N8, though the latter's Carl Zeiss lens and larger sensor will help more as the light levels go down. The use of dual LED as a video light does in theory give the E7 an extra string up its bow at night time, though in practice most evening subjects hate being blinded by such a single point light source, so you can only really use it for inanimate subjects.

As on the C7 and N8, the frame rate is 25 fps and clips are encoded at over 10Mbps in H.264, ensuring maximum picture quality - even when panning around, the amount of blurring and artefacts are surprisingly low. Here's a test clip taken on the E7:


(Click on the '360' or '480' label and up the resolution to 720p, then maximise to full-screen for the full video. And note that this is with YouTube's extra layer of compression and with artefacts introduced in iMovie when I edited this together)

Sound quality is mono but with the same stellar quality as on the N8 (so the E7 probably also has a MEMS microphone chip).

Overall, video on the E7 is very impressive and very easy to shoot, with not focussing hassles or limitations or 'hunting'. As long as the subject you're shooting is over about 40cm away, everything will be in focus all the time. In fact, video capture with EDoF and the MEMS mike will trump footage from every other video-capturing smartphone (including the N8!) for 90% of users.

One side benefit of having dual LED on-board (rather than the N8's Xenon flash) is that the E7 (and C7 before it) has a handy built-in torch function. From the homescreen, pull down the keylock slide for 2 to 3 seconds and the dual LEDs light up - this is an operation that can be done without looking from within your pocket on a dark and cold night and certainly adds another string to the E7's bow.

Interface
As with all the Symbian^3 phones, the E7 has the same old clunky S60 5th Edition camera application with, seemingly, almost nothing changed - right down to the use of having to double-tap to action dialog items - something which has been banished from the general Symbian^3 interface. Hopefully this can be addressed in the upcoming wave of device updates?

Steve Litchfield, AAS, 15 Feb 2011

Bientôt la suite Wink
(Dans un autre message pour le raison de "dépassement de la taille authorisée" affraid )



Dernière édition par alexx le Dim 13 Mar 2011 - 1:17, édité 1 fois (Raison : update)


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Alexx Administrateur de Nokia Génération
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Merci de compléter votre profil - ce sont des informations utiles pour pouvoir vous donner des réponses exactes [Vous devez être inscrit et connecté pour voir cette image]
Ne confondez pas ma boîte MP avec le Forum. Je ne réponds à aucun MP concernant un problème qui peut être exposé sur le forum, merci pour votre compréhension.
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27 Re: Nokia E7 le Ven 11 Mar 2011 - 23:43

Alexx

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Un autre vidéo "unboxing" de l'E7 - mais cette fois-ci le box est signé par ... Stephen Elop affraid (le gars qui a enterré Symbian!)

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Merci à Phat^Trance - Daily Mobile Forum



Dernière édition par alexx le Dim 13 Mar 2011 - 1:23, édité 1 fois


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Alexx Administrateur de Nokia Génération
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Merci de compléter votre profil - ce sont des informations utiles pour pouvoir vous donner des réponses exactes [Vous devez être inscrit et connecté pour voir cette image]
Ne confondez pas ma boîte MP avec le Forum. Je ne réponds à aucun MP concernant un problème qui peut être exposé sur le forum, merci pour votre compréhension.
http://nokia-generation.my-goo.net

28 Re: Nokia E7 le Dim 13 Mar 2011 - 1:20

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Source: All About Symbian

Nokia E7 - Part 3: Multimedia and Gaming:

Summary:
In part 1 of our Nokia E7 review, Rafe looked in detail at its hardware and gave first impressions of using the device. In part 2, I looked at the E7's 8 megapixel EDoF camera in detail. In this, part 3, I am looking at using the E7 for multimedia, video playback, gaming and more... In part 4, coming up next week, David Gilson will look at the E7's core competencies: email, messaging, Office document handling and so on.

Video playing:
As we saw on the N8, Symbian^3's media handling is top notch, with better codec support than any competing smartphones. And in terms of hardware, this is where the dedicated Broadcom graphics acceleration chip (GPU) really stretches its legs - in terms of raw benchmarks, it's as capable as the chipsets in any other device on the market.

And the E7's form factor plays a surprisingly big role in playing back multimedia content. For starters, the 4" screen's amazing. Displayed contents look like they're a printout on a shop dummy, they're that bright and clear. Watching videos on the CBD (Clear Black Display), especially with headphones plugged in, is utterly immersive, like watching the very best TV set in terms of colour and contrast.

In addition, the very action which slides the screen up to reveal the QWERTY keyboard also props that incredible 4" screen up for watching videos. Using the E7 around the house and office, playing back live TV streams or prerecorded videos, having that ready made angled screen is simply wonderful. It beats a flimsy kickstand and it certainly beats looking around for a pepperpot or stapler to act as a makeshift stand every time you need to go hands free and get on with something.

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As on the N8, the huge (and I mean huge) vagaries of digital video, wherein the 'container' file format often has no bearing on the actual content encoded inside and where every encoding method has half a dozen variants and bitrates and resolutions vary wildly, are a subject for another day, but suffice it to say that of the dozen movie trailers I grabbed in AVI, MKV and DivX 'form', ten played perfectly, while one of the ones that didn't turned out to be in full HD format and even my newish Mac wouldn't play it properly. Plus my existing collection of thirty or so MP4 and WMV films and music videos all played perfectly.

Great though the E7 is for playing back videos, there's no microSD slot in this phone. Given that the built-in 16GB mass memory has to cope with all your photos, podcasts, maps, documents, music files, etc., it's unlikely that you'll have much room for pre-recorded video content inside the phone - rather sadly. You'll therefore have to reckon with taking the supplied USB-on-the-go adapter in your pocket or briefcase, along with a memory stick containing any video content. It's a cool use of technology (especially when sending this video out to an HDMI TV using HDMI out at the same time) but it's a bit of a palava, to be honest. Far better to have a nice large microSD card with videos on it and then output via DLNA (still to come to Symbian, it seems....) - oh to be totally wireless here...

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One curiosity of Nokia's media management has recently been that videos get lumped together with photos in 'Photos', the argument presumably being that you're going to want to view all your media from a recently captured event in the one place. Which is fair enough, though you'd have thought the app should be renamed appropriately. As it is, there's the usual mix, plus a dedicated Videos application that just err.... shows videos, and in an old-fashioned textual list. I'm not complaining unduly that there's more than one way to browse videos, but the current setup isn't exactly elegant.

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Both Photos and Videos use a degree of organisation, into 'Albums' in the former's case and between 'Captured' and 'Other clips' in the latter's case. And in both, there's the usual Symbian^3 long-press facility, bringing up a pop-up, contextual menu, for 'Delete', 'Details', 'Copy', 'Move', 'Send' or 'Mark'. It's a lot faster than going down into the 'Options' menu every single time. And yes, there's a 'Mark multiple' mode, for going through and choosing several videos to delete, perhaps to save space.

Tapping on a video immediately brings it up full-screen in landscape mode, with the usual playback controls, time bar and volume controls one tap away, plus a 'Details' pane available to give you the nitty gritty on bitrate, resolution, encoding, and so on:

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Interestingly, there's no mention of 'Realplayer' at any point - the video player in Symbian^3 seems to be brand new and GPU-aware - it's certainly far more capable in terms of performance than the old Symbian licensed solution.

As with the N8, there's support in the E7 for Dolby Digital Plus Surround Sound, although it's unlikely you'll come across too many suitable sample videos with this embedded at first. Still, maybe there will be movies available to buy with DD+ in the future?


Web TV and Video streaming
As with the N8, there's also 'Web TV', bringing in third party video applications and feeds, TV-style. It hasn't really taken off as a publishing system though, and the content's limited at best and gimmicky at worst.

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Video is of high quality, with H.264 encoding being standard and with nHD (as on Symbian^1 and Symbian^3) being the minimum resolution.

As on the N8, there's no mention of YouTube here - instead, this appears as a shortcut at the bottom of the main 'Videos' page, linking through to the excellent mobile version of the YouTube web site: videos start playing immediately when their page is loaded, though it's not obvious that users need to double tap them to bring them up full-screen. Still, once you discover this 'trick' then YouTube becomes very workable.

Our review E7, straight from Finland(!), didn't have BBC iPlayer pre-installed, but apparently UK retail units will. As usual, it's trivial to go via Web to (for example) bbc.co.uk/mobile/iplayer/ and access the programmes and DRMed downloads that way - these days, iPlayer's just a bookmark, effectively.

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Video editing
Brand new for the Symbian^3 is a custom video editor. You'll remember from part 2 of this review that the E7 takes stunningly good video clips at 720p resolution? Here's where you can put them together quickly - but clumsily.

Photos and videos can be added to a kinetically scrolling storyboard, rearranged as you want, each clip can be cropped to just the frames you want included, titles added, background music added and transition effects inserted. And all of this is quite happy working with full 720p video footage. Is there a catch? Well, yes and no.

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For simple video assembly, the Symbian^3 video editor is competent. But - and it's something of a big 'but', there are two caveats. Firstly, there's no concept of saving your mini project for later reworking - so you can spend 15 minutes tweaking your movie, save it to a file and watch it - and then there's no way back into the editor to correct a typo or add an additional scene - you have to start from scratch.

Secondly, although there are transitions, these are implemented very clunkily. Rather than seamlessly merge one video clip into another, the first one is frozen, the first frame grabbed from the following clip, and then the transition is applied to the two still images. After which the second clip is played. Even this would be acceptable if it weren't for the fact that the audio from each clip is stopped and started suddenly, there's no concept of fading one out and the other in, let alone merging the two. In practice this caveat produces uncomfortably awkward movies and you're best off forgetting about 'transitions' altogether.

In fact, apart from the aforementioned 'fun'/simple use above, you're best off forgetting about the Video editor altogether. To be fair, it's working with full 720p video at well over 10Mbps and, importantly, doesn't reduce the quality of any of the footage in the editing, i.e. there's no resampling or re-encoding going on. But don't be under any illusion that you'll use it for anything serious - and your desktop video editing software isn't going to be put out of business anytime soon.


Photo browsing and display
Photos, mentioned above, is fully multi-touch-enabled, in that you can splay your fingers on an image to zoom in on that point in real time - or pinch to zoom out. In addition, you can obviously drag the photo around while zoomed in. Zooming performance is good, considering the size of the images (up to 12 megapixels) and the E7's CBD AMOLED screen does an amazing job at displaying images to their best advantage.

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Nokia Social networking, present in its 1.2 version on the review E7, puts up a 'Share' icon in Photos (the 'v' shape with nodes), for sending images up to Facebook or Twitter. Fine as far as it goes, though v1.2 downsizes all images in the process, annoyingly. Again, we're all waiting for Nokia to roll out their v1.3 update for all Symbian^3 devices, at which point the E7 will gain full resolution upload.


Photo editing
Accessed either from 'Options | Edit' in Photos, or through a dedicated Photo editor shortcut, this is an evolution of the existing photo editing in S60 5th Edition phones, itself a port of that in the Nseries phones of the N95 era. Thirteen icons lead to basic edit functions, some of which are new and overhauled compared to what's gone before.

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Here's what available:
• Rotate, Resize, Crop (as they sound, same as in previous devices)
• Clipart (curiously, a different collection to that previously)
• Fun (a morphing/bending tool, for warping faces and figures)
• Draw (a basic line drawing and pen-painting tool)
• Bubble text, Frame, Red eye (as they sound, same as before)
• Stamp (clip-art-like coloured stamps, only ten currently included)
• Effect (colour styling, art effects and filters, all quite impressive)
• Tuning (auto, vertical/horizontal comparisons, brightness/contrast, highlights/shadows, RGB colour, saturation, sharpness and de-noise)
• Animation (adds thirty or so clip-art like simple 'fun' animations)
As usual changes are saved to a new image, so you don't lose the original. It's true that the more serious fiddling options here are best suited to N8 owners, but E7 photos will still benefit from the more 'fun' editing functions, as shown below:

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Music playback
Music player has been revamped for Symbian^3, with the home page now a kinetically scrolling list of artists and albums - what most people will want to see first, with the full song list, playlists, genres and 'podcasts' now on the Options menu and a tap away. As in many other screens on the E7, the extra screen real estate is used, in conjunction with the slightly smaller system font, to display more items per screen (when compared to the N8 and C7). A prominent 'Shuffle' legend on this home page acts as a toggle to turn this feature on and off, along with companion menu options in any of the other screens during playback - as you'd expect, random tracks are chosen from your library after each song ends.

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The building of the music library still takes a while, as on S60 5th Edition, but is a bit faster due to the faster processor - as is finding tracks in general. No complaints for general use.

Album art remains as enigmatic as ever on Symbian^3 - there are three completely different industry schemes for embedding or attaching this and I don't altogether blame Nokia or Symbian for not supporting my Apple library of iTunes-ripped CDs on my Mac, in terms of handling the iTunes artwork, but would it have been too much to ask for a menu option 'Get album artwork' and a link through to the appropriate Gracenote database from within Music player? Now having artwork isn't a showstopper, but it all looks a bit patchy if your chosen desktop music scheme isn't one that's fully supported by Symbian.

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File decoding compatibility is again excellent, as you might expect. The quoted support list is "MP3, WMA, AAC, eAAC, eAAC+, AMR-NB, AMR-WB, E-AC-3, AC-3", which again encompasses anything you're likely to come across.

There's a graphic equaliser built-in, as on the N8, with six presets, including the default 'flat' one, though there's no way to edit a preset or create a new one, disappointingly. The headset, a WH-701, is of reasonable quality, with in-ear design, though its frequency response can't match a really decent pair of third party 'cans'. You can swap it for a traditional 3.5mm set of your choice, but you'd lose the ability to take calls from the headset, of course.

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The WH-701 isn't a 'multimedia' headset (play/pause/fwd/back etc), you just get a call pick-up button in the (stereo) headphone lead. Thankfully, the phone (like all Nokias?) does work with a multimedia headset that you get from another Nokia handset (or bought separately), you just don't get one in the box. Another option is to use any stereo Bluetooth headset, some of these now include multimedia controls, but I've never been a fan of having my encoded and then decoded MP3 and AAC music getting re-encoded and re-decoded just to make the journey 30 cm from my pocket to my ears...

As with the N8, there's no Podcasting client on board, so head for Symbian Podcatcher instead. This works very well, with only a couple of minor bugs at the time of writing.


Music streaming
With only the 16GB mass memory on the E7, space may be a little tight, so it's good that there are music streaming options, in addition to local playback facilities. Nokia has now released Internet Radio (in the Ovi Store) for Symbian^3 phones and this works rather well to give streaming access to tens of thousands of music and spoken word radio stations across the world. In addition, there are a number of third party streaming radio apps in the Ovi Store, dedicated to a group of stations, or even offering alternative generic Internet radio functions.

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If you're into Spotify (a commercial custom streaming music service) then note that there's a Symbian client that works well, though it's not in the Ovi Store - you have to be a member of Spotify Premium first (see m.spotify.com).

For music purchase, there's the Ovi Music client, a Web-based online store for buying and downloading Nokia's (now DRM-free) music. 30 second samples are available for most tracks and play with one click from the album pages.

As with most handsets from Nokia, there's an FM radio included too, working using the headphone lead as the main aerial, with a station list downloaded over the air for your area, as determined using your Internet connection. And, as usual, its usefulness depends entirely on where you live and how strong the signals are. In Berkshire, UK, I typically only get a couple of local stations, but your mileage will vary.


Action gaming
With the new Symbian^3 handsets, Nokia has given gaming on Symbian a big boost by incorporating a dedicated OpenGL 2.0-compliant graphics processing chip. The Samsung i8910 HD and S-E Vivaz also had a GPU, but those two handsets weren't big enough sellers to attract games developers- Nokia's devices have been a different story. The N8, C7, C6-01 and E7 will sell in their millions over the next six months (no matter what the future of Symbian from 2012 may hold), and the top games developers have come onboard to offer titles that rival some of the top titles on even the iPhone.

For example, GT Racing: Motor Academy HD, shown below, which in its scope, feel, graphical intensity and frame rate rival anything else in the world. The circuits are full 3D, complete with gradients and camber and throwing one's car around is quite an adrenaline rush.

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More of these 'HD' titles are being released each month (I think we're up to well over 20 now - see our Ovi Gaming for reviews), all of which take advantage of the graphics power on offer. (Plus the usual assortment of hundred of generic Symbian and Java casual games, of course.) Here's H.A.W.X:

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Traditionally, Nokia's Eseries devices have lagged behind their Nseries brethren when it comes to multimedia. Videos, audio, photos, all were secondary to the all important QWERTY and messaging functions. With the E7 sharing the same internals as the N8, we've now got an Eseries flagship that can hold its head high in terms of multimedia and gaming. Even more so since the combination of naturally angled display and a large 4" Clear Black Display screen mean that it's just so pleasant to use for these functions.

Which is not to say that the E7's perfect. The biggest limitation is the somewhat weedy mono speaker on the E7's underside - imagine if Nokia had included stereo speakers, either side of the display? Ah well. Just make sure you watch videos and even play games with headphones or a set of portable speakers plugged in.

Also ultimately limiting is the lack of microSD card expansion. Not just because you can't swap media cards with another phone owner, but because you'll fill the 16GB mass memory fairly quickly once you head into multimedia territory. And you can't add more, as you would on almost every other phone. Yes, there's USB on the go, but if you're 'on the go' then you probably don't want to have to remember to lug around the special cable or various microSD-to-SD-to-USB adapters.

In part 4 of our review of the Nokia E7, David Gilson will look at communications and Office functions - in theory, one of the E7's strongest suits!


Steve Litchfield, All About Symbian, 17 Feb 2011


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29 Re: Nokia E7 le Dim 13 Mar 2011 - 8:50

Leplucooldu14

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Merci Exclamation Franchement le E7 est vraiment une bombe Exclamation Wink


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30 Re: Nokia E7 le Dim 27 Mar 2011 - 12:15

Le chat noir

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J'ai beaucoup lu le forum les 3-4 derniers jours (avenir Symbian entre autre et actualité Nokia...), et je suis tombé sur le E7 ! Il est tout simplement magnifique, et l'assurance de Nokia de publier des mises à jour pour Symbian un certain temps m'ont décidé. Reste à savoir si les opérateurs feront un tarif attractif... D'ici là, j'aurai le temps de flasher la V3 de Benyvon bounce , ce qui me fera garder mon bon vieux 5800 en attendant une chute de prix!!!

31 Re: Nokia E7 le Dim 27 Mar 2011 - 12:30

Leplucooldu14

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Je pense bien comme toi mon petit chat Razz

Moi aussi j'attends que les prix chute pour pouvoir acheter un Symbian^3... pour le moment je booster mon téléphone avec des CFW que je modifie un peut Razz


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32 Re: Nokia E7 le Dim 27 Mar 2011 - 13:07

Alexx

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@le chat noir: Je n'ai pas fini de mettre les articles sur l'E7 (désolée - je n'ai pas eu le temps), mais je les ai lu - c'est vrai que c'est une bombe. Une fois que j'ai fini, tu auras plus des infos complètes sur l'E7. Je vais me dépecher de finir.


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Ne confondez pas ma boîte MP avec le Forum. Je ne réponds à aucun MP concernant un problème qui peut être exposé sur le forum, merci pour votre compréhension.
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33 Re: Nokia E7 le Dim 27 Mar 2011 - 13:32

Le chat noir

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Prends ton temps, je reste à l'affut !!!
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Et encore Merci !

34 Re: Nokia E7 le Lun 27 Fév 2012 - 19:50

Leplucooldu14

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A je comprend donc ton départ du forum Wink

Bravo pour ton E7 Exclamation Very Happy


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35 Re: Nokia E7 le Lun 27 Fév 2012 - 21:13

Alexx

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Moi aussi je me suis offert un E7 - c'était le téléphone dont je rêvais, mais pas dans mes moyens - alors au moment de vente flash chez Bouygues, j'ai craqué et j'ai suscrit un nouveau forfait (j'ai résilié l'ancien selon loi Chattel - les frais de résiliation ont été largement payés par la vente de mon ancien C6-01). Je l'adore. Si il avait eu la capacité de stockage, APN, transmetteur de N8, il serait parfait, mais déjà le design, le clavier, l'écran ne me font pas regretter mon choix. Même si l'E7 fait partie des "anciens" S^3. A le même temps je ne suis pas prête de quitter le monde de Symbian (peut être pour MeeGo) - j'aime trop ma liberté Smile


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Ne confondez pas ma boîte MP avec le Forum. Je ne réponds à aucun MP concernant un problème qui peut être exposé sur le forum, merci pour votre compréhension.
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36 Re: Nokia E7 le Lun 27 Fév 2012 - 21:40

dang66

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Idem. J'ai hésité avec le E7. C'est tout à fait ça. Aaaaah, s'il y avait eu la capacité de stockage, APN, transmetteur de N8 drunken


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37 Re: Nokia E7 le Lun 27 Fév 2012 - 21:49

Alexx

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Oui c'est dommage comme même, mais bon j'ai aussi un N8 (je sais je me ruine pour mes jouets, mais c'est incurable, rien à faire).


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38 Re: Nokia E7 le Jeu 29 Mar 2012 - 11:59

Le chat noir

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Geek en devenir
1 an s'est déjà écoulé, et malgré tous les super CFW installés sur mon 5800, je reste toujours bloqué sur ce téléphone...
J'ai regardé un peu à droite à gauche pour trouver ce bijou ! Hormis chez meilleur mobile (je ne sais pas ce qu'ils valent) qui me propose un forfait 5h SMS illimités 500Mo à 25€ + 139 € pour le tel (24 mois d'engagement), je ne trouve RIEN d’intéressant. En plus , il est dark grey, alors que je l'aurai préféré Silver/blanc... Mais bon, on peut pas tout avoir :-(.
Vous auriez un tuyau pour un pauvre petit chat noir ? What a Face

EDIT du post:
J'ai trouvé ça aussi, mais quel fiabilité ???
Simply Electronics

39 Re: Nokia E7 le Mer 23 Juil 2014 - 8:52

mimimimizhang


Nokia 7 impressive. but if it can add [Vous devez être inscrit et connecté pour voir ce lien] feature, that would be much better, don't you think

40 Re: Nokia E7 le Mer 23 Juil 2014 - 10:17

Hallypaps_Rufus

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Hello, the link does not work.


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